# Quotations, Large Documents, and Footnotes

The topics in the title may seem unrelated, and strictly speaking, they are unrelated. However, in this section of the tutorial, we will be looking into quoting text, making chapters and sections and subsections, title page generation for a technical document, and finally, footnotes.

# Quotations

Quotations are indented and often a little smaller than the surrounding text. There are two different environments to format quotations.

\begin{quotation} is used for long quotations
\begin{quote} is used for one or more shorter quotations (does not indent the paragraphs)

# Accents and More Symbols

There are many symbols that are used in text that do not just appear on the keyboard - accents, unusual symbols (such as a footnote dagger, copyright, etc.).

There are some tricks to typesetting accents. You can leave off the braces and the next character is accented. That is, \'e is the same as \'{e}. Obviously, this doesn't work with accent commands which are letters, such as \c{} or \u{}.

# Larger Documents

Larger documents require special organization to make them more readable. Therefore, LaTeX provides for typesetting large document divisions, such as chapters, sections, subsections, paragraphs, etc. Of course, you could do it all by hand:


{\Large\bf Related Work}

In his other works, Caroll was careful


which would type set something like this:

## Related Work

In his other works, Caroll was careful

However, that is not only time-consuming it doesn't allow for section numbering, which is customary if not necessary in larger documents. Also, you probably want different division headings in different sizes of fonts or boldface/italics.

So LaTeX provides the following document divisions:

\part - very large part of, say, a book
\chapter - chapter of book; not in {article} style
\section - section of the document
\subsection - sections then broken into subsections
\subsubsection - which can be broken into pieces
\paragraph - which can contain some paragraphs''
\subparagraph - which have even smaller pieces

Each document division command has one required argument, and numbering is automatic and nested. You can remove the numbering on any or all of the divisions by adding an "*" to the command as shown below.

\subsection{Strange Poetry}
\subsection*{Strange Poetry}

Create a document that will typeset the following sections, and number them all. Use the spacing as an indication of the division level.

   United States
California
Earthquakes
Floods
Fires
Texas
Wide Open Spaces
Panhandle
Big Bend
Hot Weather
New York
Cold Winters
Rain
Ohio
OSU Buckeyes
More pizza
United Kingdom


# Title Page

There is a special command in LaTeX that will typeset the title page for you. All you have to do is supply the command with the correct information.

The basic format of the title page input is as follows:

\title{The Title}
\author{The Author(s)}
\date{The Date}
\maketitle

Note that if no date is given, today's date will be used. To leave the date out altogether, use \date{}.

If there are multiple authors and/or addresses, separate authors with \and. You can break a line in the usual way (\\) to add something like multiple line titles or addresses for the authors.

Next comes the abstract on most technical documents. An abstract is composed within an abstract environment, as in:

\begin{abstract}
\end{abstract}

The text of the abstract is typed between the abstract delimiters. The abstract enviroment automatically creates the title "Abstract" and centers it above the abstract. Notice that it is in smaller type as well. After that the text of the document starts.

# Footnotes

Footnotes are very easy to do. You simply put the command \footnote followed by the text of the footnote in the text where the you want the reference to be.

     Imperial fiddlestick!'' said the King,
rubbing his nose, which had been hurt by
the fall.  He had a right to be a {\em little}
annoyed with the Queen, for he was covered with
ashes from head to foot.\footnote{{\em Looking Glass}}


Notice in the output that the number is automatically generated and placed in the document, both in the text and in the footer.

## Non-Numbered Footnotes

The \thefootnote TeX command creates non-numbered footnotes. It will use symbols rather than numbers if you put the following command in the preamble of your document.

\renewcommand{\thefootnote}{\fnsymbol{footnote}}

Everything is done automatically by LaTeX.

## Author's Footnotes

There is a specific command in LaTeX, \thanks, to put footnotes for authors on the title page of a paper. You insert the \thanks command immediately following the author's name.

Go to Spacing, Lengths, and Tables